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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 5,350 (some duplicates have been removed)
these documents was a willful violation of the sunshine ordinance. i think i have given my view that in light of the effort we made to review all of these documents, the discussion we had and arguments we heard with respect to this file and these records, that i certainly don't see willfulness here myself. i will open it up to my fellow commissioners to share whatever views that they have on the matter and we'll take public comment and go from there. >> i agree, i don't find a willful violation given the amount of time we had to spend in analyzing the issue ourselves. it was borderline, i think. >> i would be interested in hearing public comment first. >> public comment on this item. >> commissioner hur, i know you just want me to go away quietly. >> mr. met shaw, if i wanted you to go away quietly, i'm sure i wouldn't have given you the opportunities to speak and present papers and review and delay, so we could fully hear your argument and understand them. i hope at a minimum, you feel that i have given you an opportunity. >> can the ethics commission that speaks the english language t
discussing. so i think it goes to the question of whether there was a willful violation or a different sort of matter? i believe mr. menat shaw is free to make a request at any time, particularly now that he believes that the matter is concluded and to the extent that there are records available post a concluded investigation. there may be additional records that are now subject to disclosure. it really turns on what was available at the time a request was made? so just my final point, i am particularly troubled by the fact that apparently the commission has received either all 24 pages or at least the three pages and is able to review and consider those, which the public obviously hasn't seen, because that is the subject of the matter before us. i don't find in the charter or in the sunshine ordinance a provision that allows incamera review of documents this way and i'm still struggling to work through that issue, but i will deal with that on my own and let my comments stand unless you have further questions. thank you. >> thoughts from the commissioners on this item? >> can i ask mr.
of schedule do you think you will be on? are you willing to go ahead of the house? are you worried they will not do anything again? >> somebody has got to lead. we are going to lead. we are going to move ahead. i fully expect we will pass a bill. that it will be a good bill. it will have reform in it. i just talked to collin peterson. he has taken a position which i think makes perfect sense, that the democrats will not participate in a mock up in the house unless the speaker says that they will bring up the bill within a month. chairman lucas and a ranking member in the house worked very hard, as we did. i very much appreciate my relationship with both of them. i appreciate chairman lucas working with me on the extension that would have worked for all of agriculture and had disaster assistance in it. he was working till the very end, like i was. we need people to understand that rural america is important, agriculture is important, farmers and ranchers count. if you eat today, thank a farmer. of the 16 million people that work in agriculture, they need to know that we understand t
't appear that we permit email exchange there, like we do in the corresponding section for willful violations of department heads. although perhaps i -- covered in chapter didn't we have something in 3 that it could be sent by email? >> yes the last sentence of d2 on page 10. >> is there a reason we didn't include that? okay. having gone through the process we went through this summer, i found email service to be incredibly helpful and would encourage it. and so, if we're going to include it in chapter 3, i would include it in chapter 2 as well. public comment on chapter 2? >> for the record knee, first of all in the question of the press releases including entire texts of orders of determination in electronic releases there is no reason not to provide an electronic link to the orders. presumably they are drafted on computers and microsoft or some other program. so the electronic aspect of it is already there and with the text, there is no reason not to provide that link. a couple other things. in decision points 2-chapter 2, ii, section d for david, subsection 2. that and
even those with the most opposing views can debate in good will. this is a promise to turn the conversation into actions, things muft change, this is the time. this is a promise we make to our pressure children, because each child, every human life is filled with promise and though we continue to be filled with unbearable pain, we choose love, belief and hope instead of anger. this is a promise to do everything in our power to be remembered not as the town filled with grief and victims, but as the place where real change began. our hearts are broken, our spirit is not. this is our promise, the sandy hook promise. >>> so there it is t sandy hook promise, exactly one month ago today, a horrible massacre occurred at that elementary school. i remember going there in the days that followed, an event that changed all of our lives t horror of that day, and now these family members, these parents and the skmupt leaders are meeting with these parents, with the sandy hook promise. they want to take something away from what that tragedy was and deal with it and begin this long, long j
, true genuine friends step in to defend you. now listen. you and i must be willing to do the same for other people. to have the courage to stand by someone. if you have a true genuine friend and you see them going through something difficult you should have the courage to stand by them. someone says, i don't want to get into that. what do you mean you don't want to get into that? if you're their friend, you are into it. you'll be wise how you go about it. but to defend someone who is being mistreated. then, look. someone to love us. everybody needs to feel loved. and there's something about good relationships, loving relationship. you can tell the difference between a loving relationship and somebody who just wants something from you. that's not love. there's such value. and if i follow my guide, first of all, i'm going to love him, the lord jesus with all my heart. do you know what? i'm also going to love other people who follow him and people who really and truly desire to live a godly life. then, of course, people who accept us. now, there's people who will accept us on conditi
to be willing truly willing to make this problem right. >> eliot: with rest of house conservatives threatening to hold the debt ceiling hostage to force cuts in social problems, gridlock appears to be underway. for more on the state of the house, i'm joined by congressman jerry nadler, a good friend and congressman from new york. congratulations on starting this process all over again. good luck. >> thank you. we'll need it. >> eliot: you will, indeed. it was striking at the end when the fiscal cliff vote did occur. speaker boehner did something that some people actually admire. he brought the bill to the floor and got it passed with 85 republican votes and lot more democratic votes. what does that portend, do you think, for legislating as we go forward? is this the unique example that will somehow be the outliar or does this suggest some sort of convergence of interest is possible? >> i don't know. if we're going to get any kind of deals done that will stop government lurching from crisis to crisis, we're going to nee
this are the two-track process. one that would have a willful aspect to it and one that wouldn't and they are handled very differently. they are basically setting out there is an order of determination and when we get it, this is what the commission will treat it as. that is all. >> the actual document is called that we would receive? >> correct. >> why do they have an order of determination with respect to willful violations by elected officials or departments? >> the task force will find that and refer that determination to us. >> those are the ones that we'll be looking at? >> correct. >> any other questions with respect to incidence point 1? public comment? >> a member of sunshine task force. i don't if you have received, but one the concerns that we had at the last task force meeting that the task force has five good members. there has been a good-sized turnover on the task force and those members are undergoing a learning curve about this and numerous other issues. we have been at this since april of 2009. that is an awfully long time and the commission at the staf
to the commission. >> but a referral, where the order of determination is a willful violation of a department head or an elected official would still go under chapter 3; right? >> correct. >> and this is just referring to allegations of non-willful. >> okay. >> so katherine is right in one aspect that the potential exists and the other part of this there was a concern that if something that staff was not a party of interest, if you will and a referral. so the only time that staff would be a party of interest is if we initiated the complaint and therefore, the executive director wouldn't have a role apart from providing you a legal recommendation on what was presented to him. that shows the intent of this. so that if a referral came alleged a willful violation against an official, staff would through the executive director through staff would present his legal findings, but would not be an arguing party, if you will at the hearing. >> i see. okay. i think i understand. i mean, anything that falls under a1 [#2*-/] would not be a referral by definition. right? okay. my last question had to do
. maybe you ought to give him a call. yeah, i will. there's a pay phone. i got some change. i said i'd call, all right? i know how you feel. it's not easy calling a loved one when you know you'll lie. what are you talking about? i only offered you change for the phone. damn! i don't know what to do! i love my granddad. it's all getting to be such a mess! why is that? because! i thought my granddad could come home. my mom doesn't want him home. my parents had a fight last night. i don't know what's happening. the whole family's coming apart. i feel like it's my fault. sit down and relax. come on. your family's not falling apart. all families have arguments. i know. she said she'd leave if he came back. she's never said that. people get angrier when they're feeling guilty. your mom's feeling guilty because of your grandfather. your dad's feeling guilty for putting him in there. but who's right? that's something your folks have to work out. it has nothing to do with your relationship with your grandfather. you love him? sure. you'll help him? yeah, but-- no buts about it. you have to do
is what you want i am willing to sit down right now. it's on the record they said this and we're under oath. it's in my brief i'm going to do this thing and i think mr. brian can tell you written and oral contracts are the same in california and i am willing to put it in writing tonight if that's what you want. >> if he is agreeing to those terms -- >> under oath. >> under oath and thos. -- and stipulate to do the same. >> i promise to do that. >> commissioners. >> well, i think that we need to do what is within our jurisdiction which is to -- i am inclined to uphold the permit given there was no requirement -- that there was no expiration of the three 4re67b 11 notification and whatever disagreements there were about the promises made by the permit holder those are not within our jurisdiction although the permit holder has stated he is willing to make these stipulationos the record and that's completely voluntarily. i don't think we have the jurisdiction to impose that requirement, but if he is offering that in a neighbor leeway to. >> >> try to resolve the conflicts i am happy to hea
be a problem. forget next quarter or next 30 days i'm worried about next 30 years. >> are you willing to say, you would be willing to risk not raising debt ceiling, producing a partial government shut down, to make that point? >> absolutely. i would much rather bring on a controlled problem, right now that perhaps could lead to us a solution for the greater problem. if we don't do this, neil,t and and i think you know, we'll have a debt collapse at some point in the future, at a time not of our chosing, en controlled and uncontrol able and we will not be able to fix it. in order to convince this president we need to reduce entitlement spending we have to go over the new cliff, if you will, for partial government shut down, i'll take that because we will prevent a bigger less controllable problem later. neil: will you be willing to take the blame, however unfairly it might be as producing the government shut down it so republicans that we have this financial anarchy? >> i hope what people would recognize, and people would realize, is that we cannot continue with trillion dollar deficits, peri
might not be here april. ain't none of us never promise said tomorrow. if you died you would need a will. that way you control your nickel when you are gone. get your ducks in a row you might not be here come april. yeah, your policy is up-to-date and we will pay say if you lose an arm at the elbow at the mill. if you died you need a will. double pay for accidental deaths we have you down. your wife will not need to borrowo. you might not be here come april. being alive is enough to get you killed. do you hear about the folks in monroe? if they hang you from a tree you need a will. your folks won't have to worry about a meal with this insurance when that day of sorrow come. silos you might not be here april. if you died right sudden you'd need a will. >> this next is titled no one's real high button. >> beat, beat, beats here the sound of the train on the georgia road the claps of wheels at the gaps of the joints of the rails the beat of the hammer on iron andan vil at the smithing. shaping shoes for mules and horses and the red metal and water is the train's wiftel. the last word retu
submarines - crees a few months aao. -3 if they can meet the standdrds, then we've justt 3 willing to serve thissnation and willing to lay theer lives down inna combat role and that'ssgood for our military. not every combat pooition will policy will be implemented & ver the next three years... aad branches can aak for & specific exemptions. 3 coming p on heeearly edition.... 3 mainti tteo pxplains why he miiled the media aout a girlfriend he - never met. 3 & 3 p 3 3 ((breek 1)) 3 ((bump in)) 3 3 ((buup in)) -3 3 ((break 1)) 3 3 3- 3 ((break 1)) ((bump in)))- 3 3 p(bump in)) 3 ((break 1)) 3((bump in)) 3 ((2-shot toss to wwaaher)) 3 ((ad lib meteorologist)) 3 ((trrfficcreporter ad libs)) 3 3 ad libs))((traffic reporree 3 meteerologist))(((d lib weether))((2-shht toss to ((2-shot toss to weather)) 3 ((ad lib meteorologist)) -33 3 33 ((trrffii reporter aa libs)) map shwan map greenspirng map 44 mmpp 3 p95 map 3 3 3- 3 &p 3 cominn up... 3- p3 manti taao finally sits doon for a sit-down innerview... and taaks abouu his feelings 3&pgirlfr
a ransom for not crashing the economy. >> we talk to david plouffe and abc's george will, matthew dowd and cokie roberts plus jennifer granholm for the democrats and former presidential candidate rick santorum for the republicans. plus, how will the inaugural set the tone for the second term? we ask the star co-chairing the president's committee, eva longoria joins us live. >>> hello again and welcome to inauguration day. it is, in fact, today. the constitution says a president's term ends at noon on january 20th and the official proceedings have already begun. just moments ago vice president biden took the oath at the naval observatory. supreme court justice sotomayor sworing him in and john robert also swear in president obama, a small private ceremony at the white house in advance of tomorrow's public event. about 800,000 expected right there at the national mall tomorrow far fewer than turned out four years ago for the first inaugural for president obama and everything about set where the president will deliver his inaugural address. our powerhouse roundtable standing by on what to
to david who is the expert in free will, and then we actually spent all last night debating this. david can start. >> ok. >> do you consciously choose to do that? [laughter] >> i think that free will is a mainly unhelpful concept and i think that you have to ask the question from the legal system and from the science perspective as to what free will might mean. on the science side, the question really is, and this is what we were debating, is the question whether you can operationally define free will so you can measure it? from a scientist's standpoint, a construct doesn't really mean anything if you can't measure it. i have been asked many, many newer scientists including ken, what exactly does free will mean and how do you measure it? it could be like emotional control. it could be something like impulsivity, impulse control and you get back to the basic problem that chris who is a colleague of anita's at vanderbilt, wait he has put it, how do you distinguish and irresistible impulse from an impulse not resisted. there is a basic gray area, a difficult ability to say, did you actually ch
, that the president also has to show that he's willing to make a good compromise. and i believe president obama has in fact done that. >> host: how so? >> guest: the president has said and reached out across the aisle on various things with regard to economic reform, tax reform, immigration reform. i think that there's little doubt the president would be willing to compromise if the other party is willing to meet him part of the way. the other party job is to see how much it came at for its side and giving the issues we've been through, such as the fiscal cliff, the fact is there's no way out of these issues without compromise. i do think we will see compromise on something like immigration reform because democrat fixes destiny and the republicans as well as democrats recognize that they have to show some support for immigration reform if they're not going to in the case of republicans, lose the hispanic population permanently to the republican party. so the president has already, i believe, shown willingness to compromise and all that data show that republicans are the party has moved further to t
was willful. >> serious stuff. and because of that they threw the violations book at chevron. >> reporter: they said this accident should not have happened. >> the total is 25 violations. 23 of those are serious. or serious and willful. >> reporter: 11 violations willful, chevron knew the dangers and could have remedy them. >> willful connotes that there was additional conduct, and that was the failing failing to take reasonable steps knowing that hazard. >> reporter: chevron said: "although we acknowledge that we failed to live up to our own expectations in this incident, we do not agree with several of the cal/osha findings and its characterization of some of the alleged violations as 'willful.' >> reporter: chevron intends -- chevron intends to appeal. they have the strength to appeal for months or years. but this is hardly an isolated case. they have three other investigations going involving chevron in california. one is in southern california, another for endangering employees there and another for a storage tank explosion in the central valley. it is a warning to others. >> we hope
, senator hagel stated in his remarks that he was willing to support open military service and lgbt military families. if that is a commitment to treat lgbt services members and families like everybody else, i would support his nomination. starting with hagel i'm joined by joel rubin director of policy and government affairs of the now shares fund and a congressional aide that worked closely with senator hagel's staff. thank you we're glad to have. >> you thank you for having me. >> john: were you surprised by this nomination? >> i was not surprised by this nomination. primarily because we heard of it over the last several weeks. senator haig settle hagel is a leader of independent mind, he has a deep background in foreign policy and matters. he has two purple hearts. this was a gutsy nomination by the president to put him forward. this is where the policies align very well with the president and that's what the american people asked for in the election in november. >> john: how much of this criticism has to do with mr. hagel and how much is directed at president obama. >> right now there i
's great. you picked the right place for it. we'll make him swing, will we not? >> yes. >> yes, we will. really a vacation, or...? >> well, there was a pretty rough assignment in hawaii. i got a little banged up. they asked me where i wanted to go for my vacation. i said hong kong. >> right. >> while i was at it, the pentagon said deliver this, which makes me a diplomatic pouch of a kind who could do with a small drink to make us a toast. >> well, we got some beer coming right up. excuse me. >> they talk about you in the department, scotty. >> yeah? what do they say? >> oh, good things. rhodes scholar, i hear. >> yeah. >> new assignment, kel? >> i don't know. i got to decode it. >> there was high school ball and then? >> and then at college, i was recruited. >> when was this? >> oh...4 years ago. there's a funny story behind that, too, because at college, i studied languages. it turned out that my professor of sanskrit was a recruiter for the department. >> you're kidding. >> no, no. what happened was one day i got an assignment which i thought was just something to translate for the fo
will, as always, cokie roberts, rick santorum, former republican presidential candidate and senator, now the head of patriot voices, former michigan governor jennifer granholm, thanks for joining us and matthew dowd and, george, we do have so much to get to today, but let's begin with the debate joined. it wasn't even on the agenda a couple of months ago, the president saying he's going to do everything he can to pass gun proposals but david plouffe signaling they're pretty realistic about what they can achieve. >> well, are they? the endurable myth about the obama presidency to which mr. obama subscribes is that he's tremendously persuasive. i don't think his advocacy of obama care and the health care bill supports that. >> it did pass. >> it did pass with chicanery and reconciliation and lots of other things, but he did not move the country which is what he's trying to do with the nra. obama's approval rating 52%, the nra's approval rating 54%. >> republicans in congress is 17%. >> since gun control came back to the top of the agenda, the nra has acquired 250,000 new members, so w
that took the area says it is still willing to negotiate. >> we spoke to the mediator telling them we are willing to reach a peaceful solution. the government has nothing to do with what is going on right now. >> france is now on the ground as well as the air. some of the troops will remain, protecting them while others will have further north. one of the last lines of defense against the rebels and the north. >> we have a equipment's on the ground with artillery equipment and the means to fight in three dimensions. we are heavily equipped on territory. >> it is not clear what the endgame for france is. if it wants to protect citizens or if it has bigger ambitions. the government will certainly want the french to stay until they can recapture the north of the country. dodge the united nations is meeting to discuss sending a west african intervention force , approving a force to help defeat rebels in december. the nigeria and others have pledged troops but they can't get their home until september due to logistical problems. >> at the end of the day, the real solution will be a politic
. the key point to take is this is a president assad not willing to step down. he's not going to leave power or go into ex highly, at least not yet, and appears to be willing to continue this fight against the rebels. nine months ago the united states state department said they thought damascus would fall in 36 hours. president assad has shown and uncanny ability to hold on to power. when you saw him speaking, he didn't appear to be a man under great threat or a man about to lose power. he appeared to be defiant, thinner than we've seen before but firmly in control of his country or at least the part of the country that those loyal to hill maintain. >> leland, thank you very much. >>> back to washington now and president obama facing another fiscal fight. putting pressure on congress to raise the nation's debt limit. the gop says they'll only consider it if spending cuts are part of the deal. what political capital does the president have left for his next battle and those that lie ahead? schirra is a staff writer, thanks for coming in. >> thanks for having me. >> raising the debt ceiling is
of women, not a only when thinkers but doers. women who were willing to enter the public fray and change the discourse. what were the qualities of person and mind, the values and loyalties of those women who succeeded and what did they have to sacrifice to bring their goals to fruition? while researching the lindbergh book two names kept cropping up. dorothy thompson, an american journalist, and her friend of 40 years, rebecca web, journalist, novelist, literary critic and historian. they epitomized the kind of when i was searching for. they played for high stakes, risking personal pain for public voice and influence. think of it. two generations before the baby boomers were born, these women had the courage to throw off conventions, be figdefy social expectation and catafalque themselves into the political arena comment and against the head wind of their contemporaries, they were ridiculed and with none of the safety nets we take for granted today and to compound their struggle, they had no family connections, no money, and fractured childhoods. let me begin with dorothy thompson, borin
of the country's tradition to fight it. and but if we don't, nobody else will. and the battle will be lost. >> receipt me bring it back to whittaker claimers. the fact it looks like losing battle doesn't mean you don't do it. when chambers confronted communism. he was confronting the entire american establishment. everything was against him. i'm sure it looked like -- it looked very clearly that it was something he couldn't imagine he was going diseed. but he did it anyway. he the courage to do what he did, and each of the those steps, i mean, testifying was an enormously courageous thing to do, when his challenge to make the accusation that he was spy outside of the congressional privilege. he went on to see the -- yeah. an enormous courage and ultimately he prevailed. >> yes. good bid i -- he was a great man and witnesses as a great book. but i do think that he never dropped the other shoe, and this this weekend his own fight against communism. and rereading "witness" i've been struck by how much the resistance sighing america as -- seeing america as good. you can say relatively good. he
this to be willful. since the understanding -- that this was part of the investigative file and the degree to which it could have well been made with good faith and that we have teased apart this particular category of communication within the ethics staff as being the one place where there might be documents that were appropriately disclosed suggests to me that was a reasonable basis. >> would any of the commissioners like to hear from mr. st.croix on this? >> yes. &i think that would be helpful. >> mr. st. croix, can you come to the podium, please? >> in terms of the three pages of documents in question once redacted they are rendered meaningless and as such, provide no usable public information. so just in defense of that, it's not withholding any information that is usable by the complainant or any member of the public. >> in that regard i found dr. kerr's comment informative. my organization files for requests and record requests with the state and think there is a difference between a document, however frustratingly redacted and no document at all. with that said, i can understand that
, four republicans and they coalesce with the president, the president will get credit. he may be willing to share the headline here. here he is. he spoke to rush limbaugh today. this is marco rubio of florida. here he is. >> i know this is a tough issue. i do. i know why people are uncomfortable about it. it doesn't feel right to in some instances to, you know, allow people who have come here undocumented to be able to stay. i know for some people they're uncomfortable with this notion. this is a tough issue to work through. i think this is a significant challenge we face. i know the president is going to take us in a direction i would not be comfortable with and i don't think it's good for america. i'm trying to do the whes i can with what's already a tough spation. >> he's probably the only guest on the show to say undoumented workers rather than aliens. listen to how limbaugh looked at it. >> i have seen a number of research, scholarly research data, which says that vast majority of arriving immigrants today come here because they believe that government is the source of prosperity, a
, monsieur vyse, that as the next of kin, you could contest that will, huh? there is, i understand, a vast fortune at stake which was not the case when the will was made. >> i should not dream of contesting my cousin's disposal of her property. >> you are a very honest fellow, and i shall see that you do not lose by it. >> well, mrs. c, this-- this is a surprise, huh? >> dear, sweet girl. i wish she could look down now and see us. perhaps she does. who knows? >> perhaps. a little idea. we are fortunate indeed to have with us this evening mademoiselle lemon. now, i know that she does not like to have it bruted about but mademoiselle felicity lemon has the pronounced powers of the medium. now, we are all here. we are seated around the table. let us hold a seance. >> oh, i've-- >> wonderful idea. >> a seance? but surely-- >> this is nonsense. >> no, no. it will be most interesting. >> why not? >> all ready, mademoiselle lemon? i'll turn the lights out. >> now, we must all join hands. is that not so, mademoiselle lemon? >> well-- >> everybody join hands and... [murmuring] >> now, please, if yo
we do not have the political will. it will not happen next week. >> why is it that five years after the financial crisis there is still a philosophical debate in america between government and less-government? why have we not decided this is what works and this is what does not? >> i do not think we will ever decide this. we are the anti-government government. you remember our origins. it was leaving the british in getting local control. anti-governmentism has always been part of the american ideologies. for the most part in the broad picture, it is more at the lip service level than at the pragmatic level. we worship jefferson and we follow hamilton. the government does plenty here. by european standards, we have small government in the united states. >> we will probably carry on doing so. thank you for coming in. >> thank you. it was a book that jane austen described as her own darling child. "pride and prejudice" has grown up. the past decade have seen an explosion of sequels and spinoffs. it is something she never could have imagined. our editor reports on this enduring populari
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the prospect of s success. it's all about whether house republicans are willing to stand up to the tea party base. you've got a bipartisan group of senators left and right advocating a path forward. you've got the president of the united states who will unveil his views on a path forward. what this comes down to now is will these house republicans who have pandered to their intolerant tea party base, who have fed into the extremism of that tea party base, are they willing to stand up to the tea party and do what's right for america? we'll see whether they're able to amass the votes to get us forward. >> they might see this is amnesty. what would you say? >> well, you know what? i'm interested in solutions. i'm not interested in rhetoric. i'm not interested in finger pointing. i'm not interested in the old debates, the old sound bites. we need a solution that is fair and balanced. that secures our borders. that has tough, verifiable enforcement. but also provides a path to citizenship for those who are here and part of our economy. when you've got republican senators who are willing to suppor
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 5,350 (some duplicates have been removed)